Bing, the online search engine, is experiencing a massive surge in traffic for a search term that is a key part of the search experience: the earthquake.
The search engine has been reporting an unprecedented surge in earthquake-related searches, according to reports from the company’s internal reports.
But the spike is causing problems for users, many of whom are unable to use Bing due to a glitch in the search engine’s algorithm.
The Bing search engine says its search algorithm is designed to find the most relevant, relevant content based on a user’s search query, and is currently not showing the results that a user might expect.
Bing is trying to fix the problem by introducing new queries that would display results based on users’ searches.
The company says that the new queries should be able to correctly identify earthquakes and the number of people that are in areas affected by the quake.
Bing says it is working on the issue with Google.
But even as the search algorithm seems to be working properly, some users are not having the results they expected, and some Bing users are reporting problems with their searches.
Bing is not the only search engine that has a huge number of earthquakes.
The New York Times reported in August that Google had a tsunami of earthquake-linked searches on its homepage, and the Washington Post had an earthquake search for people in the area of a major quake in New Mexico.
Google has yet to comment on the Bing search problem.
Google has been the target of a lawsuit alleging that the search giant is intentionally excluding earthquake-based search results, which is against antitrust laws.
The case is ongoing.
Searching for a specific earthquake: Searching for an earthquake in New York City, September 2011.
Source: New York Post, Bing, Google.
A spokeswoman for Bing said the company was aware of the problem and working with Google on the issues.
Google’s spokesman, Dan Sperling, said in a statement that Google was working with Bing to fix problems with its search engine.
How to find an earthquake: How to find earthquakes in New England, September 2013.